Definition of Epagogic

1. a. Inductive.



Definition of Epagogic

1. Adjective. inductive ¹

¹ Source: wiktionary.com

Definition of Epagogic

1. reasoned by logical induction [adj]

Epagogic Pictures

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Lexicographical Neighbors of Epagogic

eozoonal
eozoons
ep toxicity
epacrid
epacrids
epacris
epacris family
epacrises
epact
epactal
epactal bones
epactal ossicles
epacts
epagoge
epagoges
epagogic (current term)
epagomenal
epalate
epalrestat
epamniotic
epamniotic cavity
epanadiplosis
epanalepsis
epanaphora
epanastrophe
epanodos
epanody
epanorthosis
epanthous
eparch

Literary usage of Epagogic

Below you will find example usage of this term as found in modern and/or classical literature:

1. A History of Philosophy: With Especial Reference to the Formation and by Wilhelm Windelband (1901)
"... from particular to general.1 Only the completed science is "apodictic"; science, in its process of coming into being, is epagogic. ..."

2. History of Ancient Philosophy by Wilhelm Windelband (1899)
"... and these then form the entire occasion in the epagogic process for the knowledge of the actual reason appearing upon the original tabula ..."

3. History of Ancient Philosophy by Wilhelm Windelband (1921)
"... and these then form the entire occasion in the epagogic process for the knowledge of the actual reason appearing upon the original tabula rasa 6 of the ..."

4. A History of Greek Philosophy from the Earliest Period to the Time of Socrates by Eduard Zeller (1881)
"On the other hand, among the moderns, the whole of the large and influential empirical school declares the epagogic method alone to be legitimate ; while ..."

5. Ancient European Philosophy: The History of Greek Philosophy Psychologically by Denton Jaques Snider (1903)
"On the other hand Aristotle has also the counterpart to this deductive movement, namely the inductive or epagogic movement from the Particular to the ..."

6. Inductive Logic by John Grier Hibben (1896)
"The former procedure is"the reverse of the deductive,- and is epagogic or inductive. Induction, according to him, is a syllogism in which the inference that ..."

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